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." this was the appalling climate for mr. murdoch. >> when such a serious cloud hangs over news corp. and a systematic pattern of deceit, does he agree with me that it would be quite wrong for them to them expand their stake. >> this was the prime minister a little bit later. >> i think this is the right decision. this company clearly needs to sort out the problems there are at news international, at the news of the world, that must be the party. the right decision for the country as well. >> this is the second massive setback for mr. murdoch. he close to the "news of the world," because his reputation was tarnished. invading theed of privacy of murder victims, those killed in terrorist acts, and soldiers. >> there are people of been appalled by the revelations about phone hacking, who have fought it beyond belief that mr. murdoch could expand his stake in the british media. >> or the mud was keen to increase its ownership of british broadcasting to 100% because it would have given him access to the mass amount of cash generated by the u.k. television business. the profits were around a billion pounds
massive setback for mr. murdoch. days ago he closed the "news of the world" because his reputation was so tarnished by the allegations. tended his ago, we found out about the alleged hacking of the phone of the murder teenager in the phone of the parent of a stone victim and the families of seven victims that had been invaded, along with other shocking revelations. >> this is a victory for people up and down this country who have been appalled by the revelations about phone hacking. it is beyond belief that mr. murdoch could win this -- could expand his stake in the british media while this going on. >> rupert murdoch won a to increase its ownership of bskyb from 39% to 100%, because he would have had access to the vast amount of cash generated by the u.k.'s biggest tv business. in the past, bskyb's profits were around 1 billion pounds, which would have been useful to mr. murdoch at a time when his british newspapers have been struggling to maintain revenues. as for bskyb other shareholders, they have also paid a big prize from the failure of the takeover. bskyb's share prices falling aro
the news corporation and out to get mr. murdoch. there has to be some personal responsibility and look, mr. murdoch seems to be taking that and put out an apology and visited the family of that eight-year-old girl, but there has to be personality responsibility and stop blaming the left and liberal media like it's the liberals fault this happened. >> let's look what some of liberals are saying, with martin brashear comparing rupert murdoch to-- >> i've dpoot the right wing, news max. >> i've got more. >> the review. and right right wing, to defend something world of-- >> we're talking about two different things, with the law on one side and-- >> and the left, right-- >> wait a minute, stephanie glock, with about time, about newscorp and murdoch suffered damage. >> and a financial post, not about hacking it's an ideological war to bring down newscorp as if there's no cull pablt. >> both can be true. there can be puculpability and-- >> runs the logo of fox, know the news corporation not news of the world, but fox, that would say they're a little too gleeful trying to attack-- >> most people
the right decision for the country, too. >> it is the second setback for mr. murdoch. just days ago he closed the news of the world because of the allegations that they instigated the alleged hijacking of a phone of a murder teenager, and the phone of the parents of the victim. >> this is a victory for people up and down this country will have been appalled by the revelations about phone hacking. they started beyond belief that mr. murdoch would, when this criminal investigation is going on, expand his stake in the british media. >> it would have given him access to the vast amounts of cash generated by did you pay television business. 1sky b's profits are around billion pounds. that would have been useful to the news corp. corp. at a time that they have been struggling to maintain their revenues at the newspapers. they have also paid a price from the failure of the takeover. b sky b's share prices have fallen 20% in the past nine days, white mean almost 3 billion pounds -- losing almost 3 billion pounds from the value of the company. >> this is an opportunity to acquire 100% of a busi
is responsible for the fiasco. >> mr. murdoch, do you accept that ultimately you are responsible for this whole fiasco? >> no. >> jon: oh, how the mighty have -- wait. what was that again? >> if you are not responsible, who is responsible? >> the people that i trusted to run it, and then maybe the people they trusted. [laughter] >> jon: i can see how this is a very humbling day for mr. murdoch. a man of his stature is not accustomed to throwing subordinates under something so lowly as a bus. [laughter] yes, the number 23 bus to piccadilly circus was a rougher ride than normal, as the streets of london were apparently lined with the freshly strewn news corp employees hastily jettisoned by grandpa disappointment. but as you know, in every cloud there is a silver -- or in this case diamond-encrusted platinum -- lining. as betrayed, duped and clueless as mr. murdoch apparently was here, there is a sharp, young go-getter in the company to turn this whole thing around. >> mr. murdoch, have you considered resigning? >> no. >> why not? >> because i feel that people i trusted, i'm not saying who, i don'
to go. implts mr. murdoch, james, through all the civil actions, have been been paying glenn moore's legal fees, not you personally but your organization? >> as i said earlier from the question from mr. davis. >> no. let's keep it short. yes or no. it's a yes or no question. >> i don't know the current status of those. are we paying all of his legal fees? >> have you been paying legal fees during the course of the civil actions? >> i don't know the details of the civil actions, but i do know that certain legal fees were paid for him by the company, and i was as surprised and shocked to learn that as you are. >> can you understand that people might ask why a company might wish to pay the legal fees of a convicted felon who has been involved intimately in the destruction of your reputation, if it was not to buy your corporation's silence? >> no, it's not. i can understand that, and that's exactly why i asked the question. it's exactly when the allegations came out, are we doing this? is this what the company is doing? on legal advice, you know, and again i don't want to be legalistic
chose not to tell him. so with respect to you i will come back to you later. mr. murdoch, why was no one fired in april when news international finally admitted that "news of the world" had been engaged in criminal interception of voice mails? >> it was not our job to get in the course of justice. it was up to the police to bring those charges and to carry out their investigation, which we were 100% cooperating with. >> but in april, the company admitted liability for phone hacking and nobody took responsibility for it then. no one was fired. the company admitted that they had been involved in criminal wrongdoing and no one was fired. why was that? >> there were people in the company which apparently were guilty and we had to find them and we had to deal with them appropriately. >> mr. watson, if i can clarify, most of the individuals involved or implicated in the allegations that were there had long since left the company. some that were still there you mentioned one, exited the business as soon as evidence of wrongdoing was found. and a process was set up in cooperation with the police
. chairman. we are more than prepared to. >> i would start with mr. james murdoch. he made a statement on the seventh of july in which you stated that the paper had made statements that were wrong. qe essentially admitted the parliament had been misled on what we were told. can you tell us to what extent were we misled when we became aware of that? >> mr. chairman, thank you. i would like to say how sorry i am and how sorry we are for particularly the victims of illegal voicemail deceptions and it's a matter of great regret and everyone at the news corporation and these are standards these actions do not live up to the standards that our company aspires to everywhere around the world and it's our determination to put things right, make sure these things don't happen again and to be the company that i know that it has always aspired to be as for my comments mr. chairman which i believe was around the closure of the news of the world newspaper. >> i would like to say. >> stand closure of the world of the newspaper where i stated that the company hadn't been in possession of the fact cert
on the status of those legal fees. >> this is a serious question mr. murdoch senior. is it not time for the organization to say, enough is enough, this man allegedly hacked the phone of the murdered school girl. is it not time for your objection to stay, do your worst, you behaved disgrace flee, we are not going to pay any more of your costs? >> i would like to do that, i don't know the status of what we're doing or in deed what his contract was and whether it still has any clause. >> if the organization is still paying his fees will you give the instruction now that that should stop? >> provided it's not in breach of the contract, a legal contract, yes. >> i just want to return now to the question of making statements to parliament without being in full possession of the facts. during our 2009 inquiry all the witnesses who came to us testified to being intimately involved in particular a huge troll of emails. it seems over the past few days they've been rather quick to try and distance themselves from that investigation according to quotes in the newspapers. you stated to us clearl
you admitted to us. mr. murdoch, james, through the civil actions have you been paying glenn moore claire's legal fees? >> as i said before to mr. davies. >> let's keep it short, it's a yes or no yes. >> i don't know the current status of those. you asked a question, am i paying all of mr. mulcaire's legal fees. >> have you been playing glenn mulcaire's legal fees during civil actions. >> i don't know the civil actions. i do know certain civil fees were paid for mr. mulcaire by the company and i was as surprised and shocked to learn that as you are. >> can you understand that people might ask why a company might wish to pay the legal fees of a convicted felon who has been involved intimately involved in the destruction of your reputation, to buy the corporation's violence? >> i can't understand that. that's exactly why i asked the question. that's exactly what -- when the allegations came out, i said are we doing this? is this what the company is doing? and on legal advice, you know, and again, i don't want to be legalistic, and i'm not a lawyer, but these are serious litigations,
legal fees. >> this is a serious question, mr. murdoch sr. is it not time for the organization to say enough is enough. this man allegedly hacked the phone of the murdered school girl. is it not time for your organization to say do your worst, you behaved disgracefully, we're not going to pay any more of your costs? >> i would like to do that. i don't know the status of what we're doing or indeed what his contract was, whether it still has any force. >> if he -- if the organization is still paying his fees, will you give the instruction now that that should stop? >> provided it's not in breach of a contract, a legal contract, yes. >> i just want to return now to the question of making statements without being in full possession of the facts. during our 2009 inquiry, all the witnesses who came to us testified to being intimately involved, in particular a huge amount of e-mails. it seems over the past few days they have been rather quick to distance themselves from that investigation according to some of the quotes in the newspapers. could i -- it was stated to us clearly that that inve
from the support of mr. murdoch's lurid new york city tabloid "the new york post." today, he talked about debt reform, the republican primary, going to law school in the 1960s, and why being the mayor of new york on 9/11 gives him a special connection to members of the military fighting in iraq and afghanistan. >> because i feel that the reason they are there started in my city on september 11, 2001. that is where they came and attacked us. >> it was not until later in the day at a biker rally in new hampshire and an interview with cnn that mr. giuliani addressed the address of rupert murdoch and this scandal. and when i say he addressed mr. murdoch, what i mean is that he defended mr. murdoch. from the associated press, quote, rudy giuliani told new hampshire voters late thursday that the company's chief executive, rupert murdoch, is a very honorable, honest man. giuliani says he has confidence in rupert murdoch, a regular acquaintance, despite allegations that one of murdoch's companies may have tapped into the voicemail of 9/11 victims. rudy giuliani in fact is going to make anot
. and as i said to the staff this morning, you know, it's -- nobody wants it to be. >> reporter: mr. murdoch walked out of his london home with rebekah brooks, head of news corp.'s british newspaper. together they face a tempest of criticism and complaint which could jeopardize mr. murdoch's planned $19 billion takeover of britain's largest satellite broadcaster bskyb. >> if it has a chance of stopping that acquisition, that will be one of the most painful things for murdoch because of course his business interests are what are so important to him. >> reporter: what started as a localized headache for mr. murdoch in britain could be about to spread across the atlantic with some investors expressing nervousness about his wider business empire. but his biggest backer, saudi prince confirmed he has no plans to alter his investments. >> that was nbc's anabel roberts reporting. >>> britain's labor party is now promising to fight rupert murdoch's multibillion dollar take overbid that would give him 61 % in british sky broadcasting. a vote in the house of commons could come as early as this week. s
revenues of his famous newspapers are under pressure. for the past year, mr. murdoch has been arguing that the takeover should be allowed to go through without a lengthy investigation by the competition commission. this afternoon, in a germanic -- -- this afternoon, he withdrew to the undertaking. said that the delay in the takeover is better for him than the alternative of abandon it altogether. >> as a result of news corp's actions, i will refer this to the competition commission. i will be writing to them. >> before rupert murdoch, the week has been an eternity in business. the long delay is perhaps the best he can hope for. >> on top of the mounting troubles, as we have mentioned, the bbc has learned that two other news international paper's allegedly targeted the former prime minister gordon brown. documents and a telephone recording alleges that the legal attacks were made to obtain his details when he was chancellor. what impact would this have on the global empire of rupert murdoch? we are joined from new york by the media editor for the "financial times." thank you for joinin
with republicans routinely, against the democrats. i think there has been a lot of liberal anger at mr. murdoch over the years. i also think there have been liberal politicians, democrats, who have been more loath to criticize mr. murdoch in the past, or fox, for fear of having some of the kind of repercussions that british politicians were also afraid of. they do not become targets of fox news. >> in congress, concerns are growing, especially after the suggestion, still unsubstantiated, that news of the world journalists may have been hacking the phones of 9/11 victims. calls have been made to the department of justice and the securities and exchange commission to investigate the allegations. u.s. companies are banned from paying bribes to foreign officials. >> last week when the story broke, this became an interesting story to americans. we found it titillating, fascinating, but it was not necessarily penetrating the consciousness of the greater american public. this week, on the other hand, we are starting to see greater american interest in the story because it could affect americans, not j
occupants of number 10, never photographed with mr. murdoch. >> you went through the back door of number 10. >> yes. >> why would that be? >> to avoid photographers, i imagine. i don't know. i just did what i was told. >> he was looking relaxed then. but then mayhem, as it turned into a circus. >> nick, what can you tell us? >> i was sitting just a few feet away from mr. murdoch and it was just a half a second before he was hit in the face with that plate of what i assume was shaving foam. the foam was delivered by a member of the public and rewarded with a right hook from wife wendy. the police arrived sometime later. it's the type of story rebecca brooks would have loved when he edited the sun or "news of the world." now the exchief followed the murdoches into the committee room and matched their contrition. >> it seems like you were so unaware of such fundamental issues -- >> in some ways i think the opposite. i don't know anyone in their right mind who would authorize no sanctioned approval, anyone listening to the voice mails under those circumstances. i don't know anyone who would thi
profits are close to 1 billion pounds. news of the world off is under pressure. mr. murdoch has been arguing that his takeover should be allowed to go through without a lengthy investigation. jeremy hunt had a deal. now mr. murdoch withdrew that, asking for the deal to go to the ofcom. the delay in the takeover is better for him than the alternative of abandoning it all together. as a result, of the corporation an announcement this afternoon, i am wonder referred this to the competition commission. and we will be writing to them this afternoon. >> the leader of the opposition did not want to hear from mr. hunt. >> the prime minister was wrong not to come to the house of commons today. as on every occasion during this crisis, he has failed to show the necessary leadership the country expects. >> here is what the prime minister said to mr. miliband. >> if i was running that company now with all of its problems and the difficulties and the mess that they are in, there's a focus on cleaning that up rather than the next course of moves. >> the deputy prime minister met the family of the m
and mr. murdoch himself. rebecca brooks who resigned as editor of news international newspaper is scheduled to testify next hour. >>> a second resignation from scotland yard, followed one from sunday. they said staying on would be a distraction. >>> during the last hour the commissioner admitted to making mistakes. >> the material is repugnant, with hind site we would have -- yes, i did. thirdly, do i accept the reasons why, i think that is for mr. clark to justify and i think it is a matter for the judicial review. >> today's testimony comes after the reporter who blew the whistle on the hacking was found dead yesterday but his death is not suspicious. he worked at the newspaper under andy carlson who later served as the prime minister's communications chief and arrested in the scandal we should know news corp. is the parent company of fox 5. back to you. >> wow. >> yeah, so a lot going on we will keep an eye on this and let you know when the next thing comes out but a lot going on keeps breaking. >> seems like every hour. >> yes. >> thanks wisdom. >>> now again rupert murdoch
that as you are. >> his children used to play with a gordon brown's. never photograph with mr. murdoch. despite visiting him and just days after the last election. >> to avoid photographers. i was just doing what i was told. but then, may have as parliamentary drama turned into a circus. >> what can you tell us? gosh i was sitting a few feet away from mr. murdoch. he was hit in the face with a plate of what i assume is shaving cream. >> it was delivered by the member of the public. it was rewarded with a right to the. the police to arrive sometime later. it is the sort of story rebecca brooks would have loved when she edited the news of the world. but now they follow the murdoch into the room. >> such fundamental issues. >> i don't know anyone in their right mind that would authorize approval of anyone listening to the voice mails. >> someone did if and someone covered it up. we did know that this is a day he did not enjoy. >> use of the moment that he was attacked with a plate of shaving phone. -- fome. -- foam. the protester's name is jonathan and has been charged with a public order
from here and how they are actually going to fix this. i think one problem for mr. murdoch and news corp in the past when they acquired the "wall street journal" they said we will set up an independent commission there. but it didn't turn out very well. so if he floats that notion yet again of an independent board or independent investigation, people are going to say, well, is this going to be the same somewhat superficial effort that went down when you acquired dow jones and the "wall street journal"? >> interesting. we were talking about the possibility that murdoch could be replaced on the board. apparently, a senior news corp official is coming forward and saying now, i don't know if you've seen this statement or not, quote, as you would expect, the board has had a plan in place for some time and it regularly re-evaluates those plans, suggestions that a plan is currently being accelerated or implemented are inaccurate. interesting. they are not coming forward and giving really a direct answer to what we were just discussing. they are just saying this plan, whatever this plan is
, it clomesed down this month because of the scandal. mr. murdoch says he stands by his testimony given to the british parliament. tom simons has the latest. >> when rupert and james murdoch face angry m.p.'s, something mr. murdoch jr. said has resulted in accusations he misled parliament. this is gordon taylor, head of the professional footballers association. in 2008, james murdoch agreed to pay him 700,000 pounds compensation after his phone was hacked by "news of the world" journalists. mr. taylor's lawyers had obtained this email. the blacked-out section is a transcript of messages taken by a private investigator. but on it are the words, transcript for neville. it's alleged the person who received the email from the phone hacker was the "news of the world" chief reporter, neville. it's claimed this email is proof more senior journalists were involved than first thought, including him. this week, the labor m.p., tom watson, asked mr. murdoch -- >> when you signed off the taylor payments, did you see or were you made aware of the transcript of the act? >> no, i was not aware of that
. >> mr. murdoch, if you find your chief supporter has a battering ram -- >> no. >> id is a simple case were you aware that news international was being investigated [unintelligible] >> [unintelligible] >> you claimed in " wall street journal" -- you claimed in "the wall street journal" the two had made a mistake. can i ask what mistakes you were referring to? >> the presentation to the police. >> were you aware that news international [unintelligible] ] view is that these e-mails? d these e-mails? >> no. my understanding was everything had been sent. >> you are aware that board mcdonald qc was working on behalf of the international unit? >> yes. >> were you aware -- >> [unintelligible] >> were you aware that he found evidence of hacking, breaches of national security and other serious crimes? >> they did, indeed. >> if you will allow me? >> i will continue. it is your father who has responsibility. but i will come back to you. since you were aware of these findings? >> we went to the senior officials of news corp., certainly. >> so, [unintelligible] >> no. >> do you -- >> they were not
appearance that it took guts for you to show up today. i think it shows immense guts mr. rupert murdoch for you to continue answering questions now under sitcircumstances and i thank you for it. my questions are just as tough as they would have been had that unfortunate incident not have occurred. mr. james murdoch if i could take you back briefly before we were so rudely interrupted to the question between the disparity of the settlements. could you tell me whether the taylor settlement involved a confidentiality clause that was not present in the settlement for the lesser amount of money? >> i can tell you that the taylor settlement was a confidential settlement. and as to orsettlements post that and more recent settlements some have been confidential. i believe some have been confidential and some have not. i can certainly follow up to whether or not there have been any. it's customary to in an out of court settlement for both parties to agree. there's nothing unusual about an out of court settlement being made confidential and being agreed to being confidential. but it was and with
murdoch's testimony today in front of parliament and get your take. all right. >> mr. murdoch, do you accept that ultimately you're responsible for this whole 53asco? nope. >> you have -- you're not responsible? >> the people that i trusted to run and then maybe the people they trusted. i work -- for 52 years and i would trust him with my life. all right, so we heard there the testimony from rupert murdoch. he not only denied responsibility but his company was guilty of what they call willful blindness over the phone-hacking scandal. do you think that was the right move? how would you have advised him if he was your client. >> it's -- as unsatisfactory as those answers might seem u they were designed for the legal community. i think that mr. murdoch is concerned about not saying anything to be used against him in a court of law, so he's working with that handicap. i think that if, as time goes forward as he does more presenting as, either before u.s -- presentations before u.s. congress or anything more before parliament, he probably needs to have a better plan and a message going for
this afternoon. >> thank you, mr. chairman. we are more than prepared to. >> i would start with mr. james murdoch. he made a statement on the seventh of july in which you stated that the paper had made statements that were wrong. qe essentially admitted the parliament had been misled on what we were told. can you tell us to what extent were we misled when we became aware of that? >> mr. chairman, thank you. i would like to say how sorry i am and how sorry we are for particularly the victims of illegal voicemail deceptions and it's a matter of great regret and everyone at the news corporation and these are standards these actions do not live up to the standards that our company aspires to everywhere around the world and it's our determination to put things right, make sure these things don't happen again and to be the company that i know that it has always aspired to be as for my comments mr. chairman which i believe was around the closure of the news of the world newspaper. >> i would like to say. >> stand closure of the world of the newspaper where i stated that the company hadn't been in posses
has denied. bill there are when the testimony from mr. murdoch and his son james get underway we'll take you to that room in london, england. jamie: we are just getting word that the fbi is searching homes of the suspected hacker group anonymous. the target said to be in their late teens to early 20s. we are told the hacking group inspired by wikileaks has defaced web sites, shut down servers and scrawled messages across screens. police say they are responsible for a number of digital breakins, including visa, master card and sony. bill: this is about as big as it gets, awaiting a critical vote on that $14 trillion debt. house republicans will go ahead today and vote on the cut cap and balance plan. democrats have railed against the tea party backed proposal. it would cut $111 billion by 2012. gradually cap government spending, and one of the biggest points of discuss, it add a constitutional amendment requiring a balanced federal budget. that would have to pass before raising the nation's debt ceiling an additional $2 trillion. we'll talk to chris van hollen. he says he's agains
newspapers as pure and total rubbish. mr. murdoch says that his parliamentary appearance next week, we think it is important to absolutely established our integrity in the eyes of the public. the fbi investigation into whether there was an attempt to obtain phone records may not need and the rest. the allegations could be completely untrue. right now, rupert murdoch's news corp. is facing allegations on both sides of the atlantic. >> in the u.k., mr. murdoch has vowed to initial pressure. >> parliament has already -- was to hold record brooks and rupert murdoch accountable. why were so many people's phones pack in the name of news? it was a summons that they could not ignore. >> do the decent thing. you cannot hide it away from this level of public anguish. >> at first, they were reluctant witnesses. rupert murdoch told the committee he could not attend was to a's session, however looking forward to the inquiry. rebecca brooks said she is available to the committee on that date and welcome the opportunity to do so. but, she said, she would not be able to do -- say anything related to the ong
photographed in the company of the chief executive of mr. murdoch's executive -- and mr. murdoch's british operations. at some point, he needs to be seen off. >> we have continued fallout from this. they have identified 4000 possible phone hacking victims and hundreds more have contacted them saying that they might have been targeted. we have the latest on the investigation. >> this might have spelled the end to the biggest newspaper. the repercussions of its existence will continue. the police are facing questions. the military was shot by new allegations. hundreds of people might be victims. the police are struggling to cope with calls from people worried that their privacy has been breached. on top of that, the most senior policemen as a separate inquiry. the "news of the world," documents prove that journalists applied his officers' for stories. >> a small number of officers might have engaged in such a practice. that is what it is. i am determined to do what we should do. >> the former upload news of the world," editor told a court that he knew nothing about it. the reaction from camp
the closure of the "news of the world" are under pressure. mr. murdoch has been arguing that this takeover should be allowed to go through without a lengthy investigation by the competition commissioner, and he gave undertakings to protect the independence of sky news security agreement and for the deal. this afternoon, in a dramatic ball back, mr. murdoch withdrew those undertakings, in effect asking for the deal to go to the competition commission because the delay in the takeover is better for him than the alternative of abandoning it all together. >> as a result of news corp.'s announcement this afternoon, i am now going to refer this to the competition commission and will be writing to them this afternoon. >> rupert murdoch, a week has been an eternity in business, and why a long delay in the bid is now, for him, perhaps the best he can hope for. >> on top of the troubles, the bbc has also learned that two other news international newspapers allegedly targeted the former prime minister, gordon brown. documents and a telephone recording suggest illegal attempts were made by the "sunday
the victims of illegal voice mail and to their families. >> mr. murdoch, at what point did you find out it was indemic? >> it's a very wide ranging word and also had to be extremely careful not to be prejudice because justice is taking place now. >> a criminal inquiry underway let murdoch duck that question. but later when he wouldn't answer queries about what was going on at the newspaper, his son tried to come to the rescue. >> if you or anyone else in your organization investigated at the time? >> no. >> can you explain why? >> i didn't know it. i can't address these in some detail if you allow me. >> i will come to you mr. murdoch. >> i need to clarify this. >> your father is responsible. he is revealing in it what he doesn't know. >> a hearing that was supposed to run one hour had gone twice that long when suddenly murdoch's wife leapt out of her seat and ran on a pie filled with shaving foam. aimed at murdoch by a young protester who was promptly arrested and led away. >> when the hearing resumed, murdoch came back unruffled, minus his jacket. >> how do you consider th
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 370 (some duplicates have been removed)

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